In addition to directing the Barnes Arboretum, Mrs. Farley also served as the co-chair of the Philadelphia Flower Show's Nomenclature Committee and sat on the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society's Library Committee.
The guys who caught it were done in by a technicality.
Mr. Malissa was a giant of a man. At 6-feet-6 inches, he could be seen in any crowd, and his great height, as well as his ambition and easy way with people, fueled his success.
In a city of news junkies and scores of high-profile figures in politics and the media, the most-watched journalist in Washington may well have been...
NEW YORK (AP) - Actor John Heard, whose many roles included the father in the "Home Alone" series and a corrupt detective in "The Sopranos," has died. He was 71.
An old-fashioned family doctor, he made house calls long after the custom was a distant memory. At various times, he practiced in Philadelphia and its suburbs.
A self-professed Army brat who moved 30 times in 23 years, Mrs. Tate gained an expansive world view that made her a natural for the Greater Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce.
LOS ANGELES (AP) - Linkin Park lead singer Chester Bennington, whose screeching vocals helped the rock-rap band become one of the most commercially successful acts in the 2000s, was found dead in his home near Los Angeles on Thursday, the Los Angeles County coroner said. He was 41.
His extended family helped Mr. Dabney operate some of his pharmacies. "They had a soda fountain and a grill that made hamburgers and hot dogs at 15th and South," said a daughter.
He never saw a clock he didn't like. Tall and short case clocks, mantle clocks, cuckoo clocks, antique clocks, church-tower clocks - he fixed them all.
In four years at Agnes Irwin, Joanne P. Hoffman helped develop a curriculum offering students opportunities for self-directed learning.
The victims were Jimi Taro Patrick, Dean Finocchiaro, Mark Sturgis, and Tom Meo
As she washed, combed, colored, plaited, curled, or straightened hair, Mrs. Heppinstall dispensed advice on the chatter she heard from customers.
"She was a very intelligent woman," said daughter-in-law Carla Emel.
The irony behind Mr. Seidel's achievement was that he was not all that comfortable using a computer himself. He took the lessons from Montgomery County's system and provided assistance around the state.
He cared for his patients, especially those who needed him most. If they couldn't afford medical care, he did not cash their checks.